How can bodily norms inform the way one might queer tarot? And what does queer actually mean to me as a fat tarot reader?
We learn from the wisdom of our ancestors, but we also learn from their mistakes.
Artist and priestess Rebekah Erev shares a project that explores queers using the Jewish ritual of water immersion, mikveh.
The person that you are is naturally, inherently perfect, magical, wise, strong, abundant, generous, intuitive, beautiful, self-assured, community-spirited, infinitely creative, deeply powerful, and completely whole.
"What we have created is a tool for moving through the deeper and darker days of Winter, a season that often comes with a lot of transitions and emotions."
Thanks for thinking twice about what you consume – today and every day.
This book takes critiques every progressive person has about the traditional Maiden, Mother, Crone Goddess path (ugh, virginity! ugh, wombs!) and offers a much-needed alternative.
Are you the human or the lion? Maranda re-imagines Strength as care & change.
This month, Traci's self-care column is focused on letting go and allowing yourself space to grieve and process loss. There's a personal story, a tarot spread, and a ritual practice if you need it.
There are many different ways to rename the court cards in tarot, and each system teaches us something new about these characters.
Traci Medeiros-Bagan is here with a spread of self-care tips for August.
"I know that I can find the divine feminine. But she’s wilder, she’s been buried deep underground, frozen in the permafrost. I could use a little wild in my life." Abbie introduces her new column, Heathen's Journey.
Get ready to support a tarot deck that feels like radical, beautiful Pride parade! The Numinous Tarot is for everybody and every body.
Intrigued by its city-based approach & entranced by the queer and feminist themes, Cassandra reviews The Urban Tarot.
What does it mean to resist while housebound? Maranda Elizabeth reads Starhadwk's Dreaming the Dark.
"The Slutist Tarot aims to put a woman’s voice behind eroticism, and to create images of people on the feminine spectrum in a way that we believe honors their sexualities."
Meet Asali and Maranda, two brilliant new columnists who are each exploring tarot, magic and spirituality from different margins and perspectives.
Support the comic anthology celebrating & empowering queer witches of color everywhere!
"I would at this point in my life describe myself as fat, black, queer, and divine. There isn't a deck out there to my knowledge that expresses this freedom that I feel within myself."
"As a healer with marginalized identities I claim that I am due more than just sadness; I tire of it. I am due the full breadth of my anger and rage."
"In lieu of a piece about difficult cards, today I’m writing instead about a difficult topic - race - as it relates to me and a not-so-recent discussion in the online tarot community."
Some responses to the #TarotsoWhite discussion about race and inclusivity in our tarot cards.
The world needs more queer/POC tarot decks. Here's one you can support! Plus a raw and honest interview with creator of the Next World Tarot, Cristy C Road!
A guest post shared by Benebell Wen. Guest posts on Little Red Tarot are submitted by readers. The aim is to offer a wide range of voices, views on, feelings about and approaches to tarot (and related topics). As with all posts on this website, discussion is welcome in the comments! If you’d like to write a post for …
In a perfect world, my loved ones are there, and that means there should be gender variance, people of color, and depictions of love, attraction and queer affection.
"I come from a tradition of tough ladies who survived by their sixth sense."
I see a lot of people ‘dressing up as Gypsies’ for events Or labelling themselves ‘Gypsies’ because they read tarot or practice divination, or aspiring to ‘Gypsy lifestyles’ because it’s all a bit romantic and mysterious and hip. To be clear: ‘Dressing up as a Gypsy’ is cultural appropriation. It’s not my place to explain Romany/Gypsy …